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for a while white house not care, when about an energy platform to create the united states, canada, mexico, brazil, colombia, and it could displace the middle east as largest source of energy on the planet for years. neil: you say that mitt romney has to come up with bigger ideas, not just a critique? his vision. >> i think tonight is an opportunity to say it in front of a broad audience, he has been talking about trade in latin america since early days of campaign, tonight i think that issue will get a lot of coverage, a great opportunity for mitt romney to talk about what he has been talking about from the beginning, big idea about foreign policy and in. neil: let's talk about your state, florida, polls show, governor has a slight lead, depending on the reading, but he is scoring surprisingly well with latinos that is divergent from polls in other states where his ticket is surging but still 65, 35, what do you make of that? >> florida has many hispanic voters who may be registered to one party or the other but vote for the best candidate and have been hurt by this economy and the downtu
is waiting for the united states to act. helima croft is with us, senior geopolitical strategist from barclays. what does that mean? they think the u.s. is going to come in? >> they were asking when the united states is going to come in. they said the security situation is deteriorating. increasing attacks on turkish soldiers coming from syria. they are wondering when the united states do what it did in libya really provide strong support for the rebels. i was sort of alarming them when i said i don't think the united states is going to come in any time soon so really turkey is on its own. dagen: tell us, helima, what's at stake here. syria doesn't produce much oil at all, and then turkey, but then you have to factor in iraq, the critical nature of the production out of iraq to offset what we've lost -- the world has lost rather coming out of iran. >> nowhere else can we add so much oil to the market from conventional supply as iraq. the report that just came out today talking about iraq going to 6 million barrels a day by 2020. no other country can put an additional 3 million barrels
. the united states and china on the verge of a new high-stakes, high-tech war that some say we are already losing. an explicit congressional report a year in the making out today blasting to of china's biggest telecom companies saying they cannot be tested and should not be doing business in this country. the two companies are accused of a host of illegal activities that include everything from bribery and corruption to emigration fraud. what does it mean to make joining me now, k. t. mcfarland and former dick be secretary of defense and china expert gordon chang, author of the coming collapse of china. i cannot imagine a better panel. i am going to start with you. reading you some of the results from this report. chinese actors are also the world's most active and persistent perpetrators of economic espionage. u.s. private sector firms and cyber security specialists reported ongoing onslaught of sophisticated computer network intrusions that originated in china. what is the real risk here? is it all economic damage that we are worried about? is there more? >> there is a lot. think of troj
of the united states. lou: deeming like everybody feels about joe biden? [laughter] >> he is only 42 years old. [laughter] needs to look like he is someone who can step in. i think this is a more important tax for paul ryan tonight. joe biden is not a widely respected figure. better numbers their show. four years ago he was a highly respected -- they liked figure. but the four years have been very hard in the public eye and have taken a serious toll on him. tonight, though, paul ryan faces a guy still be warm and have a charming way about him. paul ryan has to make sure that he doesn't get out politician on that stage. lou: it is also another thing to me. he loves to talk about the deficit and the budget. the fact is, i wonder if there is a line between his energy and his enthusiasm and some constraint and the desire for most of us to hear and speak about other topics as well. and to do so with fresh and new language. can he overdo the youthful enthusiasm and what could quickly become under budget, a johnny one note approach? >> i think he can. i have known him for 20 years. he is very funny a
israel and the united states was very unfortunate. i think, also, that pulling our missile defense program out of poland in the way we did was also unfortunate in terms of, if you will, disrupting the relationship in some ways that existed between us, and then, of course, with regards to standing for our principles. when the students took to the streets in tehran, and the students protested, and for the president to be silent was a mistake. we have to stand for our principles, stand for the allies, a strong military, and a stronger economy. >> moderator: mr. president. obama: america is the one indispensable nation, and the world needs a strong america, and it is stronger now than when i came into office. because we ended the war in iraq, we refocused attention on not only the terrorist through the, but also beginning a transition process in afghanistan. it also allowed us to refocus on alliances and relationships neglected for a decade, and governor romney, our alliances have never been stronger. in asia, in europe, in africa, with israel where we have unprecedented military and i
landscape? how does he feel about how the united states economy is coming through and how it is that gigantic chemical business did his first and only job -- he joined when he was a freshman in college in 1979. he has made his home here in cleveland. first, it is the last hour of trading. are we fumbling this rally? what happened? don implement rate fell to its lowest level since 2009. we are moderating here. in fact, we had the nasdaq and s&p suddenly turning negative good the economy did add 140,000 jobs in the month of september. we have don implement rate coming down to 7.8% from 8.1%. the market liked the news. the dow at one point was up 86 points. that is the highest intraday level since december 2007. earlier today, you are making money in your portfolio. the dow is still up about 1% for the week. the s&p is on track for its second straight day of gains. look at oil. up yesterday. today falling about two dollars making its way back down from the 4% surge during trading yesterday. there is always that headline news and risk out of the middle east. today we see a sli
, when you don't have basic command of facts and you're the president of the united states, whoa, that's a big problem. >> does that fear that a lot of people may share what charlie translate to people, saying, you know what i'm going to pour the money into mitt romney. >> i'm not convinced just not convinced. i think he was really appealing, if you were on the sidelines and in the middle you may be persuaded and i think that he pushed back, you know, the people most critical of romney was g.o.p. talking heads. >> republicans. >> yeah, they ripped him. now, they see him in there. >> for good reason. but they put them in their place now and that probably is the best outcome for him. >> and what mitt romney at least listened to his critics. the scary thing about president obama, four years in office and he doesn't listen. >> adam, want to go to you for the last word. >> well, mitt romney's had a lot of critics, you have to listen when it's in your own party as gerri was saying and the republican party was like, it's like some sort of weird sort of thing, and personality and-- >> and ever
in the united states. that was at the height of the housing business. it is down to 86,000. how do we get that market? the one you made your money in? cooking again? >> we need to balance the federal budget now. what we are doing is unsustainable. i am talking about debt and spending. i am the only presidential candidate who proposed -- promising to submit a balanced budget in 2013 which would be at $1.4 trillion reduction in federal spending. dave: to get you down to micro to something you are familiar with. your own business. specifically housing and construction. make the link between the big issues you are talking about and the one industry you are familiar with. >> the industry i am familiar with is i started that one man handyman business and grew that to a thousand employees. i became an intel facilities contractor before the 286 so electromechanical price fitting, not that i am not familiar with housing but what we have in housing is we really haven't gotten through the inventory of -- that is out there. foreclosures that are out there and short sales that are out there. i believe
are in the streets and depends what the international community is going to do including the united states. melissa: do you agree with that? >> i don't think it is the beginning of the end for the regime. i think the regime is at risk because this is something that affects all iranians. it is not about the nuclear program which many iranians don't care. it is not about syria which many iranians don't care about. it is not about israel or america. it is about their dissatisfaction with their own government. that is something the government will have a hard time making go away. melissa: walid, why do you say it is america's response and israel's response that make as difference. >> i didn't say the united states. i didn't say israel because they're locked in almost military conflict and intelligence conflict with the irrainsian. the united states as leader of free world has opportunity now. iran this may be one of the wave to come it is not final wave of course. after egypt, after tunisia after the other models in syria and libya there is possibility for the united states to encourage basically the i
. in addition this is a fight perceived to be between the united states and iran or iran and israel. iran does that and all of a sudden it's a fight with the entire world, with the rest of the persian gulf, with every other country involved that would be impacted by this. so for them it would be globalizing a conflict with them they have managed to keep on the down low including with russia and china. i just don't see a payoff for them at all. melissa: i don't know. i was in the region. a fair amount of their neighbors are not already happy with them. it is not like they're the most popular kids on the block anyway. their oil exports and according to opec and iea has been cut in half. where is the oil going? is it sitting around? is it in the well, they're not pumping it? i imagine they're not just sitting around and trying to sell it? >> a lot goes for domestic production, or domestic consumption. a lot is being sold illegally by iraq to syria on ships not registered. part of it is going out like that. i understand what you're saying. god knows i don't want to downgrade the notion of iranians
, if they -- and in return, we give them $8 million worth of money, which the united states government doesn't have that we borrowed from the chinese to give it to them. big board, if they were a for-profit entity, could still what they do for public broadcasting. the president talks about a new american patriotism, but maybe the new american patriotism is giving the private money and as they already are doing of characters and products. i mean, you know, we took our kids to sesame street shows in the communities and neighborhoods where we bought tickets, and you can buy sesame street characters for the kids. use that -- lou: marketing for big board and sesame street. my goodness, who would have thought. thank you for being here. >> you bet. lou: more on the presidential rate here with the a-team. stay with us. obamacare unplugged and extraordinary woman sums up the president's signature achievement in a long entertaining, remarkably accurate sentence. >> for those of you who might not guess, i will not read every page here, but this is the short version of obamacare. it's like 1100 pages, and i'll tell ho
of an internet video and demonstrations on the president of the united states for at least a week and a half in so doing. the unnamed official telling the "wall street journal" the cia assessment claimed from september 13 until september 21 that the attack evolved from a protest. administration and campaign have put the blame against an anti-muslim video protest squarely on the intelligence community. cia director has not been all that time issue single public word on benghazi to accept responsibility or defend his agency. the white house making these claims it after fox news and cbs reported the administration was aware they were looking at a preplanned and well coordinated terrorist attack as early as september 12. the white house asserts these claims even though they contradict the president's claim that he said benghazi was an act of terror the day after it happened. unnamed officials and ambassador susan rice blaming the intelligence community about public response from intelligence officials even though the state department has testified before congress they were watching the benghazi
-president of the united states. but did he win the debate? good morning, everyone. the media is pushing the biden victory line. ryan on the defensive, ryan the bystander says "the washington post." will it last? america watched the vice-president interrupt frequently, smirk far too much and just get the facts plain wrong. and paul ryan went right at the obama record and the issues, taxes in particular. and he won the warned the middle class, watch out, this president will take more of you. you'll see it on the program and astonished at this. the european union wins the nobel peace prize, yes, collapsing rioting europe wins for peace, incredible. "varney & company" is about to begin. >> ryan focussed on the issues and biden focusing on attacking and interrupting. you could argue either man won. one of the big moments when they were talking about taxes and listen to this exchange. >> the only way you can find 5 trillion dollars in loopholes is cut the mortgage deduction for middle class people, cut the health care deduction, middle class people, take away their ability to get a tax break to send their kid
to the american people. to reporreport the united states diplomats in libya asked the obama administration repeatedly for additional security right up until the september 11, 2012 attacks. house oversight committee chairman darrell ice looking to secretary of state hillary clinton for answers. telling congressmen issa the extra resources are being denied despite firebombings and online death threats. vice presidential nominee paul ryan seizing onnthe commission to launch attacks at the democratic ticket. >> feature if you turn on the ty you can see that the obama foreign-policy is unraveling before our eyes. it's not just an isolated incident where we lost four americans in libya. that's tragic. but it is part of a bigger story of the unraveling of this agenda all over the world. we have distanced our ally, israel, we are not advancing our interests in the middle east, and the president is promising we will have these devastating cuts to our national defense. ashley: meanwhile the white house engaged in a series of secret talks on the attack on al qaeda. it included the possibility of unil
a superintendent for 30 some years at many different park service units across the united states. the only time i've ever had a break is when i was on maternity leave. i have retired from doing this one thing that i loved. now, i'm going to be able to have the time to explore something different. it's like another chapter. liz: a story that should have everyone on red alert, after chinese cyberattacks american lawmakers on the attack looking to stop american companies from doing business with two of top china tech companies warning they could be a national threat, they can make stuff that can spy on you, but cowboy lyn libertarn said hold you horses, government should not ban businesses of any kind. even if the intentions are good, he is author of, it's nut cutin time in america. the viewers are concerned about spying from china on our intelligence and our corporations what say you? >> let me say, ni how. i am practicing my mandarin chinese, when our cred kits come calling i will know how to greet them when they arrive in cafornia, an old cowboy names con4ous. coconfusous, said, this old business
investor jim rogers is here, he says the lost decade isn't a one-time event for the united states which is why he is putting his money overseas. after being negative on one country's entire career, he is changing tune. which country is that? he will be here to tell us. liz: intel revealing third-quarter results any moment. then: the financial shops you did an inside look into today's numbers, chief financial officer and senior vp. we'll ask him about pc sales. can one balance out the other? david: a lot happening, but first what drove the market with the data downloads. all three major indices closing in the green. word out of europe things will calm down. the s&p posted the second straight day of gains. materials and technology the top performing sectors while telecom did well. the highest level they've had in more than six years in october. they said the housing market index rose one point. liz: what happened here? >> the stock down after the pre-announced they would miss on revenues. below are diminished estimates $13.5 billion of revenues, 7% stock wise. earnings and operating base
the united states and israel trying to show to iran and anybody else that the united states and israel have the ability to do military maneuvers together. the whole thing about this israel and iran are already at war. they have been in a covert war for yea. attacks against iranian scientists, assassination atmpts. the iranians sent in assassination squad to washington to try to kill the israeli ambassador in washington the israelis september assassination squads all over the world. we have the cyber war. iranians attacking us. banking system and israelis presumably attacked the nuclear weapons program. melissa: the reason they think it is a israel testing the distance to see if they can do that kind of strike on iran. what do you think about that? >> i think is really good -- israeli haves a couple big problems with any kind of attack against iran. first it is a long ways away. it is 1,000 miles away. israel doesn't have the ability to get there to dr bombs and come back. they have to have a aerial aerial refueling. it is new technology but they can't do a lot of it. second thing there are
in the united states, that while the other countries are exploring aggressively, how to increase their production, we have just rolled out a new 5 year plan for offshore thrilling that shuts off east coast, delays alaska until 2017, and has least number of leases in it of any program in the history since they passed legislation to get this thing going. anat the same time the deputy is increasing royalty rates and looking at way its decrease lease terms and making it less appealing for companies to come in to to exploration and production here in the united states. neil: we're showing a lot of land that the administration has say you can't drill othere is a lot. argument goes if we were to tap oil from even half of the off limit lands, we would have enough oil to tell the middle east where to get off, is that true? >> absolutely true, consumer energy alliance, released a report a couple weeks ago that shows we could develop if we could bind field bring feels ont yourself to energy efficiency, meaning we would only need 20 to 20% from overseas, and north american energy reserves ar
in the united states. dave: how closely do you monitor foreign currencies? as the u.s. dollar begins to increase in value by virtue against some of the foreign exporters of wines do you follow currencies very closely? >> we follow currencies but actually a stronger dollar and a weaker euro help us a lot because we own companies in europe and we export those products to the united states. a week euro strong dollar is to our benefit. as a general proposition we are not that currency exposed. currency is not a big factor in earnings these days. dave: what do you think of the economy in general? >> it is a slow recovery. we have actually seen that help us in certain areas like the on premise which has gone from being substantially down to being up for the first time. the slow recovery has helped our business but in general our business is not terribly cyclical. therefore, the economy does not tend to have a big impact on us one way or the other. dave: what are your plans for expansion? beer had been falling for a couple years before it took off again. >> our beer business has been growing but now it
of the united states, which is tech and biotech. we are going to look at companies that trade -- [talking over each other] >> trades in a liquid fashion at $16 billion from the balance sheet with 3% dividend yield. that is a company we are going to hold long term. in the short-term this earnings season continues to have dismal revenue growth and that is what we are going to focus on because western europe's demise in the unemployment market here. liz: you mentioned in tell. we have a former chairman craig barrett who had run the company for many years and he is here with so much to talk about. where do you stand on this and what is the best way to make money with the way you are viewing the market? >> we have to look at this from a long review. in the short-term there will be a lot of volatility. the markets will go up or down. the economy may or may not do better depending who gets elected. all, we what we need to look at from a google perspective and microsoft perspective and intel perspective is where is the market going? how are we transitioning? we are moving from a fixed market place whe
're giving incentives to companies that are investing here in the united states and creating jobs here, it also means we're helping them and small businesses to export all around the world in new markets. number two, we've got to make sure that we have the best education system in the world, and the fact that you're going to college is great, but i want everybody to get a great education. and we've worked hard to make sure that student loans are available for folks like you. but i also want to make sure that community colleges are offering slots for workers to get retrained for the jobs that are out there right now and the jobs of the future. number three, we've got to control our own energy. you know, not only oil and natural gas which we've been investing in, but also we've got to make sure we're building the energy sources of the future. not just next year but ten years from now, twenty years from now. that's why we invest in solar and wind and biofuels, energy-efficient cars. we've got to reduce our deficit in a balanced way. asking the wealthy to pay a little bit more along with c
the beginning. lou: they were watching it we learn with real-time with all technology deployed by united states intelligence community and our state department, in part of which is is one in the same, but the fact is that there was no response in real-time, there was no acknowledgment even in a timely fashion this was a terrorist attack, and we had hours to analyse and understand comprehend and not only to make a statement, and clarify a statement to the american people but to act. >> we didn't even rescue them, why wasn't the pentagon on day of beirut bombing all hands on deck, what happened in benghazi? why didn't see send a commando raid? we did not know there would be dead americans, it could have been hostages, we just left them there. >> one fellow, in last night's so-called town hall meeting. and by the way, as an aside i believe we'll never see another town hall debate, presidential debate, in this country after that. but the man asked a simple question of the president, who denied the security for benghazi. it was a flat out evasion, he ignore that man's questions, and moderator did no
. campaignneed light and sound. >> ladies and gentlemen, plee welcome the next president of the united states! >> keep it up, keep it up. >> now kill it, kill it. >> if we fl, the message stays here with 2,000 or 3,000 people in cleveland, ohio. the goal is to make sure it translates to as many folks as possible. >> ritteronitors the events as they happen. >> hey, will, you're live on all the cables. can i get more hand signs to that crowd behind the gov? >> setting up one event may take weeks and yet -- >> it may last ten minutes. >> then they do it again. 1:00, 2:00 in the morning, we'll do it again. it heads to the next truck and it heads to the next site. >> do you ever sleep or smell bad? >> we went three days with no sleep, no showers. >> always with the fear that one simple mistake, even a poorly chosen image can dtroy a campaign. ask michael did you cactus. >diddukakis.>> he didn't want ta helmet. he understood that that w wasn't going to be a distinguish television st. >> consultant stev murphy worked with dukis. the answer came back, we've arranged for you to ride in a tank, theyon'
. and president obama is a president of the united states, not the the of oc. in that case, he doesn't have much control over oil prices. and i have to agree with rick on this one. his green policy -- >> you happily agree with rick. so uncomfortable. his green policies may affect oil five or ten yearsrom now but right now, they're not. it's supply and demand ad gas prices go up and down acrdingly. we should reduce or depend dense on the middle east. >> it's not only the price. victoria is on the mark, it's about foreign oil. in north dakota, huge deposits of gas and oil they're finding, you see the way we' able to get oil from shale through production mhods we didn't know existed 20 years ago, we could become energy sufficient. >> more from canada than any other country and they're not an enemy of hours. there is a huge difference between what president obama is doingnd what governor romney proposes. president obama wants to dictate energy picy fr the white house, which he's been a huge failure at doing. mney wants to putontrol back into the private marketplace and that's where it belongs. >> ri
was attacked. both left the country, left the city. benghazi as a result. the united states was the only western power with a standard flying, if you will, in benghazi. and it is extraordinary. there would not be security for our ambassador, our diplomats, the staff of that consulate. >> it is. if you think about it, the first segment, you're talking about a man that was the failure to provide adequate security despite the fact that there were repeated indications that additional security was needed. the second was the one you mentioned earlier, namely the fact that once they were under attack that information came back to the united states almost instantaneously. and it clearly went into the situation room and the white house, and if it went into the situation room and the white house, which it did, it had to be made very properly available to, at least the chief of staff and the national security advisor. these are two people who are with the president day in and day out and you have the sip -- responsibility of informing the president. so is very hard for me to believe that president
're losing jobs in the united states not because of competitiveness butheeck engineers in china, they have the ability to get a workforce. we're losing that. we're having ki getting worthless liberal arts and political science degrees when they aren't trained to do anything. >> math and science and engineering. >> outsource over theext decade because we don't have people in techs. >> jonathan. >> pushing kids is forced. i'm against pushg anyone. that's not government's role. if there's a job it needs training for let the company who has the job do the training. oh, jonathan. >> no. >> oh what? >> wait. he doesn'tave to be the government. >> it's up to parents. >> i work with kids every day. >> let me get wayne in here. >> when they don't have a focus, all you do is tellhe kids look, if you don't care about what you're going to do get a degree in sciencend math. that's advising a kid. that's what a parent does. if the parent is not ther >> exactly. exactly. >> wait. wayne. >> what a parent does. >>
the united states. they were complaining in the 2000s. they were complaining in the 1990s i take it with a grain of salt. melissa: professor, do you think the risks for global recession are high? >> yes, they say essentially one in six chance of that. look at our pushback against the imf. the imf says something sort of mildly critical of united states and we're pushing back imagine what it's like in greece when they're telling you have got to cut everything that is on the table? so you can see just by our discussion how difficult these political issues really are. melissa: gentlemen, thanks to both of you. we have to jump. we've got some breaking news. thank you. >> thank you. melissa: let's go to breaking news on chevron's third quarter earnings. robert gray is standing by with more on that. hey, robert. >> melissa, they're providing mid-quarter update and investors are not liking it at first blush. down 2% after-hours. chevron see third quarter earnings per share quote, substantially lower on that the second quarter. analysts we should note are factoring that in. they're 50 cen
have to get a degree that matters. we're losing jobs in te united states not because of competitiveness but the peck engineers in china, they have the ability to get a workforce. we're losing that. we're having kids getting worthless liberal arts and political science degrees when they aren't trained to do anything. >> math and science and engineering. >> outsource over the next decade because we don't have people in techs. >> jonathan. >> pushing kids is forced. i'm against pushing anyone. that's not government's role. if there's a job it needs training for, le the company who has the job do the training. >> oh, jonathan. >> no. >> oh what? >> wait. he doesn't have to be the government. >> it's up to parents. >> i work with kids every day. >> let me get wayne in here. >> when they don't have a focus, all you do is tell the kids, look, if you don't cre about what you're going to do, get a degree in science and math. that's advising a kid. that's what parent does. if the parent is not there. exactly. exactly. >> wait. wayne. >> what a parent does. >> i have to throw to wayne because who
is close within a handful, it almost guarantees that romney will be the next president of the united states. unless there is real slipping, he will win. lou: we will share with our viewers in a few minutes a view that is going to extend a lot of people because there is another group, a key group of voters who are moving toward the governor, and this will rattle the white house and the folks in chicago working for obama's reelection just as you have done for them here tonight. stephen hayes. let's take a look at the box office. the 20th century fox thriller reading the box office. up next, the coal miners of america have a simple, direct message for president obama. coming up, we will tell you what that message is. and a tight race, when you look closely at the numbers, some very interesting developments among key voter groups and they're moving toward the romney-ryan ticket. next in the "chalk talk." ♪ [ male announcer ] how do you make 70,000rades a second... ♪ reach one customer at a time? ♪ or help doctors turn billions of bytes of shareinformation... ♪ into a fifth anniversa of
in the united states. he brags about his relationships with iran and cuba and so on but realize his trade with the united states is still 95% of his trade. therefore if we find alternative oil supplies like hint, hint, the keystone pipeline in the united states, then that will have a direct impact on chavez. melissa: leopold, let me ask you to react to that. do you think that, you're a former politician in the country. would that make a big difference? >> i don't agree with anything that has to engage in unilateral actions or sanctions or anything that is threatening to the venezuelan --. melissa: no, but just that we produce more oil and we had more of our own oil and wouldn't need his and make him less powerful? >> i think it is good for u.s. to produce more oil and venezuela should plows more oil. the chinese are, you know, the demanding a lot of that resource and in fact, if you look at the venezuelan structure right now, a significant part of venezuela's oil production is pledged. future production for payment or for repayment of the chinese financing facility with the government whi
can be democratic allies to the united states in the future and to be able to defend themselves from al qaeda. sandra: how governor, does governor romney's plan differ from that of the president's to prevent iran from getting nuclear weapons? >> governor romney believes in peace through strength. he harkens back to the reagan era mantra that if america is strong, they will not have to use force. and that is the most important thing in this discussion because no one want to use force with iran but it has to be a credible card on the table and governor romney is going to go back. he is going to strengthen our military. he is going to ask for more sanctions. president obama will tell you these are the strongest sanctions we can use against iran. that is not true. there are still some 20 waivers out there that could be withdrawn. he would tighten the sanctions further. he would make sure the military threat is credibility and try to bring a diplomatic solution into place into iran. sandra: governor, we're a few hours away from the very key presidential debate, the last of the three. the
by the rebels judge of the united states where one-fifth of the u.s. economy is down -- generated, of death of the population lives in the theft of car sales, fifth of housing whereas the trend was narrowly focused. it was a tragic event. this is more like a hurricane that hit in 1938 that helped cars out and create that hamptons and east in the long end. certainly possibly this hurricane redefining the coast of new jersey in similar fashion , but over talking about is estimates of $50 billion in economic damages. i would say you can't get a ballpark number on this. about 21 states commensurately d.c. affected. possiblities as the states affected. lou: nowhere near the loss of life as katrina, because people did respond. we have to give the national weather service and hurricane center, all of the neurologists up and down the seaboard great credit because they did alert people to the -- what was coming , unimaginable as it was. >> and it is still happening, so that's why it's really difficult to get, you know, good, decent tally or an estimate. j.p. morgan chase and saying we could see the
blamed by the people. the united states isn't being blamed. e problem really is the sanctions aren't about punishing iran. they're about trying to get the iranian government to the table to negotiate away its nuclear program and i think right now they' so close to that nuclear weapon, that they're not g going to do . they're going to take a few more months of pain. melissa: i completely agree withou. is there anything we could do at thisoint besides something violent that would stop them on that path? >> i see very few options. sure, we could totally c off all of their acess to the outside world, all of their access to banking. we could cutff all their oil exports. but even then, for them that would mean, okay, we're living off of our dwindling foreign reserves but at the end of this we get this game-changer, this trump card for us. melissa: great. >> this nucleareapon we can use to intimidate the world. think the options for tm areery good right now. melissa: i i agree with. i'm afraid there is nothing that anyone in the international community right now could do to stop them. i h
in place. liz: let's go macro and say do you like anything outside of the united states? or do you feel like you want to just nest around here? >> no, we do like things that have exposure outside the united states, but it is not necessarily their hugest percentage of revenue generating. liz: are you saying buy u.s. stocks that have a global footprint then? >> absolutely, yeah, and it is not all over the globe. i mean we like stocks like cinemark which i'm sure we will talk about. liz: we have talked about two sectors that looked like they have some sure footing and that would be housing and autos. great, we missed that. let's go on to what you feel will be the next winners. >> well, as i said, i think within housing there are so many different sub components. and it becomes not just real estate builders, but it's things like home depot and sherwin-williams that are kind of the next -- the next step in that. same thing within autos. it has to do with, you know, auto parts manufacturers. and that's going to happen for the next several years. assuming we stay on course and we don't go back
, when you continue to price out refineries here in the united states, that is when you continue to hamper our ability to turn crude oil into what we need, what is that going to do? it will limit supply and drive up price, of course. melissa: once again, why are these refineries getting squeezed and going out of the business? for the average american out there watching, that seems insane. we see the price of crude oil is so high. price of gasoline is so high. you assume refiners are making a bunch of money. >> well, for the most part on the east coast refiners of gasoline is expensive but it is not expensive enough because the margins, again simply are not there. melissa: creepy. >> when we're talking about global oil at $115 a barrel, $120 a barrel, we're not getting the net back or refinery is not getting the net back on retail. so, the are some refineries making a lot of money, especially in the central part of the united states where oil is plentiful and therefore cheap. but, for the most part what we've learned over the past five years that u.s. refineries, which are the mos
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